Anyone still cares about catching?

I’ve been referred to this post on Acorn Domains:

OMG, not again..?!

I had a quick scroll through invincible’s musings..

Dude, are you at it again, for real..??!

After all the talk over the years and our private discussions we had with you over the e-mail..? you are still up for a windmills fight..??

This begs questions of your sanity now.. especially as you are apparently not catching any longer since a long time.. I am really puzzled how one can care so badly about “fairness” of domain catching, if he doesn’t participate and has nothing to gain? Even knowing your polizei-type nature, I still won’t believe you do it just out of it. I have a strange feeling, considering your faith in cheating players is so high and to such extent that you constantly state (including in our past e-mail correspondence) that so many are cheating and thus everyone should… so all this makes me feel that you got yourself an army of TAGs, under non-traceable to you names, but even with that army you fail to catch anything remotely decent and this kills you and makes you go insane.. How one catcher can compete with so many tags and win.. this does not correlate with the DAC quota of one person… this is beyond the logic.. this is beyond comprehensible.. but I am sorry your imagination is so limited.. And even though I’ve tried badly to convince you over the e-mails of that sincere beauty one can attain of leaving all these hordes of cheaters with multiple tags behind.. just with one tag and one membership and without any rule-breaking and cheats and only with the skill and brains..

Oh, I tried.. you do not believe in brains, how sad. But I can understand, it’s hard to believe in something one has never experienced or came across in their lifes. Like in God, for instance..

You don’t believe in catching Gods, do you..? ;-)

I told you you need to wait and be patient and the secret will be told to ya one day. You don’t seem to possess any patience and this thing makes you restless.

Ok, well, grab some dough and I’ll sell you the secret. Make a campaign on Kickstarter…? Crowd funding? I am fine with that.

Catching secret is for sale. £100,000. Very affordable, if you ask me.

Perhaps after paying this money you’ll realise your stubborn stupidity???

Another greedy gentlemen

It’s no (longer) a secret to anyone that DomainLore does it’s best to detect and expose shill bidders attempting for good, but instead encountering their bad luck on this platform. No other auction platform (like S*** (no, it’s not S-word, so I better spell it, it’s Sedo!) or eBay) cares so much about integrity of it’s sales and true identities of their bidders tracing all their hidden (and not so much) links to the seller. Yes, it’s a S.E.C job for domain name sales I am doing here :))

Even though it is strongly advised to every new bidder before he or she can join the auction and get her hands dirty that it is an illegal, criminal offence to bid in the auctions of any related person (friend, employee, hairdresser ..etc..etc.), still some people are so dumb, bold and arrogant that they believe it won’t hurt to try, when there are money on the table..

Well, it will hurt. Whenever one decides to deceive and commit fraudulent acts against it’s prospective clients instead of carrying with the trade in a law-abiding and ethical way, that stuff is going to bring a tangible damage to the person’s karma.

In 35 years, Mr John Orr of, now being liquidated Variety Retail Limited, doesn’t seem to have learned that deceiving people for money isn’t a honourable thing to do. So to propel his auction price, his greed didn’t let him think too deeply before asking his company secretary, an employee Ms Keri Anglin, to conspire with him in an attempt to defraud DomainLore buyers.


Bidding from an adjacent to the Mr Orr IP block in Sunderland, Tyne And Wear, the lady, being blissfully ignorant of the matter (I won’t say too stupid), has signed with her real name and seemingly enjoyed being in a bidding war with her genuine opponents.

Unfortunately for them, the auction ended with them coming as a highest bidder. Unfortunately for them too, DomainLore reviews all meaningful auctions for shill-bidding patterns and is able to catch offenders most of the time before, often during and sometimes shortly after their act was brilliantly or stupidly executed.

Too bad, what could have been a fair sale for John, turned into a public name and shame by his own adherently greedy choice.